Newspaper Page Text
S . THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH. TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 13, 1913
I llHow to Tight the Migh Cost of Living
If AtM P Cleaning Economi Vegetarian Supper Taste in
H Gloves, Their Care ana Selection Buy Reliable Make- Recipes.
5PRir;G CLU1." G ECONOMIES
. '"Editor Standard Woraiin's Page:
iXXrQrti. 8P"'n houseclcanlng llm
KuiiMiH ; i;rnj place for us lo .r.i
W ecouonn and help redu
running ' All our ' 1
draperka and curtain- , r 5, and car
Bpets are thoroughly cleaned .en 1 then
Hrefully put awfi for the M.mm-r
7ff I To rop the !. mi . r 1 chea pel
vttin look woll gfter repeat 1 rial!
V t titles and pimple rag and braided
lan J 1
" I Ton cen cheesecloth will
CCS ft I prettj ruriaiuM v. in, :,n addition '
I Tl or ii.rrhnn i-.i-tn .-.nd H :i . eel
. lra than ' lollar a pair Plain
ftcrlm at lt. :i 1 s o yard ill
dlrHw e" lf Bp,,t and cti6ed wlfh
Suitable . , 1 1 ., ...,
I ..." thum? Btraighl at the sides of th
mil? Idows. Besides these materials wash i
re" and last for "n
lsi"a faers with proper care, whil.- Mi- r-
' pultam lipht and cool rooms ndd an-
nc- toth-r rfioii r.-atiin- io iVn-ii iise The
fa"' imore expensive hanging! are Ihu
UBH ',V,'n n" :,r'1'''1 '" "" r ) ! .
fijj?" ' tS'enre Tin- -arii. 1 r ., i.l w-. '
Jul?" lloor ar.d furniture coverli
i "Our lion.-- riev.-r look., li;.re hir
H docs look eool and clean, and the
' whole family profilr. by H. ,
health and comfort, and finally, our
('house furnishing bills are quite ma
I Merlallv lessened bj ilms mklng care
raKfl- ' ' tllt' K"v' 'hincs , I-.,
IdllK "A. T. S."
'W Oi 1 Decora ' he t il,. . i'n
'"WP t'se r a fir. 1 1 d'-h. - i ..
nryi hie carrois ma) be scooped oul to
ere av c,mhi- IkiM-i- -rrapefrull
w baskets'' may be cut to hold the bu
I gar. CnlihfiKe hi . .1 out may be
used for I h'- K. Li-! i numbers hahed
will hold pickles cn-en peppers
'C may sirvp salt h,t, r: .md po
"J tatoes scooped mil lo I B8, A
4 veRetable menu foliov
Qii. 1 ' .'. - . ' .. I III., -..1 I
uus I hot poiiHu ..iiad. whole win-at bread,
SSi'J' Val(lorf salad, slic.-d i a toes, let
tuce v. ith French dressing, wafers
baked apple, fresh fruit, coffee.
To make the hot potato Baled wash
tn f 'x ,noi'iuni si. ed potatoes of unl-
form size nnd cook In hmlinr salted
Al n water to cover until soft fool, rc
g Blo e klns, and cut in thin slice!
fcroRRwIse. ('oxer the bottom
' V ,
l BEAUTIFUL 3
3, 5 RSIRSUTES
lam THINK F IT I
A Boautjfti! Complexion
bi4. IN 5 MINUTES
If yaa r frtijr.i D9a(h to Sr.
ll.ii a i- . . I 1 one
jgH I i f th bIf I'll vIT3'i. in III'- .,r d
f-.r 1 "ill b.ulntflv txi'nlc lo
, a tntlfnl nr 1 a
jjiaf Wirum l ( UST TOfOU li.ll
JH I .rii tiirt
, I r . I t 1J tim, M0 ra ll I ' 3
I f i' o Mid lb I 1 f
r A BE t IM ID W
ItiF B 1 n',j ! . c t-imj Bj
ThouM4aof th fl it Prl-In tJrty
..,r, i.rii-lnluiifift.n' . V
DH li I Hl tb la't two 1 H
raan I ' and - w- b 1 j
1t1 S3 piilili fan I I tried I H
Jjv j I (: M.-i ' 1 l li'"! mjr) M
- in . ran - i 1 . id 1 ii
IbBadcniimck" l bm I bATtklT bu I
lVP , , , ;eu 7 c DLrul It
ITH j , ... .t, c t I'- V
iiv iiai i in i i m -i lliarailj B
jH wB)Tll wH li rn l f jr i l, . ri I-lin jj
"17Ti Enjtic.ln. Woni ht bwUn'J b
, n, I r , i i I " in (! I
H tbtm nDr of nr prrparmUoD.. k" a
I I IV (,.niiiy M b i formad to niittn
' .m this unutng ft Boa n la. U4I w
y tfpi Tou wui b aiaanv thMn If yoai daairt- j
jl' Mr rri"in BbaniallM pr- l
iCrl lilrtbrurtl noie, fr,-.,ri. blotebai I
i Ma ihaadi la ya nra, Maartytti I
l wlulilr n mi-ll nwuarT. F
I In mlnqtaalaaU thal'a naadad to tt jaa
I I IV k!
jHH Hi n Maaan-n bnllf-il laaiiUI'l;
)V " i K t i
M, Fat oa (raah ararr da; LadlMaartjIi
HJ In thrlr p tr i - Ilea Mwrlaklea
eafi l rr-tanta chapping Re
" ufl H -ii . ' ' - i r .xiu.ee li i o
400 T h tr,.,- asca taat ai
P ; teali at H" i reel uaaa, i hiip i y
B packlef ' r" tieja nt Id r,.
v. pintr ti . I w.ii Bead ci tij i n '
ijafC- ff II rrooa rop I parry la hei i - I
i it after j a bare triad
M Ibla ParlUn I'n-imeli e ou will be
H .. I I- I- mr.'r
W'BHft Hi .'i" " " roar i -
flt I 7g B lit T....r 'm.'.y f run. Is try It Tri
, r M I . I m a 1 1 a pac ag I
iT' Jj II ri'r, lad thai taadl In d'e 1-oec I
tf, 4 I; DOROTHY GUILBERT
759 Caxton Bldg
E CHICAGO, ILL.
'largo granite ware pan with potatoes
and sprinkle with one-half cup of
celery finely chopped. I wo lable
Epooua of finely chopped celery, sgll
and epper. Mix two tablespoons
each of tarragon and elder vinegar,
and add four tablespoons of olive oil.
I and one slice of lemon cut onc-thlrd
! inch thick Bring slowly to the boil
ing point, remove lemon, pour over
j potatoes, i over and let stand In the
oven until thoroughly heated
Glue in Boiling Starch.
Bditor Standard Woman's Pape.
I should like to add to the Standard
Woman's Pane Recipes what I read in
, a paper twenty years ago I hav
since taken many fine magazines and
papers, but never hive seep it in ?nv
of them When making boiling starca
ndd a small bit of white glue accord
Ing to the clothes ou have to ;.tarch.
A pound will last two years, and Is
about 25 cents a pound If a little
Hour Is added lo the colored clothet
will be a saving, and with the glue
will Iron beautifully I have used
theso for years, nnd passed the hint
on to all my friends, tt hu think the
same as I do about them. For black
wash dresses and underskirts U6c Hie
dark glue, such as die furniture
stores use. and melt the clear glue
that If, do not use any starch and
you will have a garment just like
new. A small amount only will be
needed. I hope some one will trvi
and rcpor on thls.--A S W "
RECIPE FOR DILL PICKLES
"Editor Standard Woman's Pace
Will you pleuse publish In the Stan
dard a recipe for dill plckles--tbose
made with dill but without the use
of vinegar, kept In a brine?
"A. If. C."
Make a strong brine, strong enouch
to bear an egg; measure it. nnd add
to it half as much fresh water as
you have brine. Wash cucumbers
In cold water and put ihem In layer
In n stone jar, covering each layer
first with a layer of grape leaves
then with one of dill leaves and
stems When the jnr is full pour
brine over the contents and lay over
the top of the jar a cloth, and on
this rt weighted plate. Remove the
cloth every few days, wash and replace.
TASTE IN GLOVES
Taste should be used as discrim
inately in the wearine of gloves a? in
the wearing of bats Or shoes It is
just as had taste lo wear loni; white
gloves on a shipping expedition as n
would be to wear an opera cap on
such an occasion And soiled white
gloves at any time are as distressing
as n soiled waist or shoes in need of
There Is a satisfaction and a con
Ddence in knowing that our hand
are properly gloved that Is well worih
iho little effort keeping one's glove
in order m:i entail
1 know a business man so firm in
I the belief that the glove is an index
to a woman's character that he will
not engage a girl who applied to him
I with soiled or unkept looking gloves
Th,. business gin should paj Just
as much attention to the gloves she
wears to business as to the gloves
. she wears for dress.
Be careful not to wear gloves that
. re too tight They ruin the beauty
of the hands by hindering the cir
culation In fact, any wearing ap-
paiel which Impedes circulation, such
I as tight corsets, closely fittinn sleeves
or small gloves, tends to distend the
'vein-: of the hands and imparts to
them a red, puffy appearance.
; White gloves make one's hands ap
I pear larger, while black gloves have
the opposite tendency. Nothing makes
the hands look so awkward nnd de
I formed as short fingered gloves When
u bUJ gloves have them fitted The
: experienced glove saleswoman can
often tell better thun you can the
style of r;love best suited to your
hands nnd the sire ou should wear
It is false economy to buy cheap
gloves. One pair of a good, reliable
make of glove will outlast two cheap
pairs and will keep tholr shape and
look better during the wearing
Another foolish glove economy wo
men perslut In is takin a last weir"
j out of soiled white gloves before tliev
are cleaned The result Is the gloved
require more rubbing to get them
I clean and consequently wear out
j much more quickly. White glove
j will last much longer if ihey are not
allowed to get black before cleaning.
The hands, lf not the most import
ant, at least are the most conspicuous
of all the members of the human body.
Aside from their own beauty and ug
linesF they perform a wonderfully Im
portant part in completing a woman's
benuty. So wherever possible the
beaut) of the hands may be preserv
I ed or encouraged by the wearing of
glovts they should be worn
The twenty-second commencement
I exercises of the Smithsonian Business
college will occur on Friday even
I ing at ihe Methodlat church
The program will be as follows:
I rei.jco March Miss Vera L.
Overture Nichols Quintette
Invocation Rev Rassweilcr.
Vocal numbor g;1b-blgb Girls' oc
tctto. Miss Hunter, lender Alto
Mildred Ware, I'lena MrniBon. Klor
onco Dinsdale, Nellie Drlggg, Martha
Crcmpton. Sopranos Gladys Crea
mer, Lmire Mnnco, Esther Fife. mj
Shiipe. era Shupe.
Recitation. "A Sisterly Schomo"
I I Kathryn Bassett.
: Music Nichols Quintette
Oration. Sotting tho Pegs" Her
i bert t Wade
Oration, "Men" O lT. Guess.
Vcxa! number Sub-high Girls' Oc
Music Nichols Quintette.
Class introduction President J
CbaM address Rev. F. G. Brainerd
Vocal number Sub -high Oirls' Oc
Presentation of diplomas President
Smith and Faculty.
Finale- Pipe Organ Good -night-Miss
Vera I, Frey
Leslie P. GhrlUiam, Elmer P rid
die. Lawford F Mattson. Wtn G Hall
Harry W Pfisterer. Howard E R -or.
Leonard V Adams. Effle L
Janus. Florence Jam-s, Fred I
Meadows, Km F Carpenter. Vernet-
I fa (.'. Keyser. Archie D. Miller, V
Charles Dalton Grunt C. Bishop. Les. I
J ter J. HIM. Lloyd Cnnfield. Dallas W 1
Costley. Leland S Van Neat. How
ard Lister. Charles If S-well.. post,
Herbert C Wade. Marvin A Card. B
i H Foley Mabel J Folev. Athe.i M
StO I rthur StrattOIl, Rollu Green-
; well, elcc.
E G Chenstrom. Ben. Cbarlesworth.
Clyde Coleman. A. S Ferrln. C E.
Ur; mwell H Ganser. Peter George
Elmer Greenwell Robert O Howe.
Leland Newey, Frances GelRus, Bery l
Huffstetler. cert.. Ivan Evans, cert..
Walter Swing, cert., Tteressa Peter
son, cert., Elmer Bartlett. cert., Frank
Stenography and Bookkeeping
Kthel S Johnson. Ethel Wother
rpoon. Glndys RIchardsoD. Ella K
Goddard. Anna B Rowse. Mildred T
Kimball. Sylvia D Dunham. Florence
M Knudsou. Alice M. Moves or i
E. Doxey, Darhl A Stone. Leonora T
Hall, Lorendu E. Voungstrom. Kath
erine B. Russell. Lottie E KInsey.
Harriet E. Marberger. y K ii
Mams. Louise C. Slade. Anna A Mou
rant Edna M Reus. Varna A Doxey,
Violet M. MadseD. Jessie M Bott.
Charles H McLaughlin, post. Lyndall
Parr, ost. Fay Nelson, post, Kathryn
I Melvin, post .
Mary C Rawson. Kenneth ( amp
bell, Lucille F Brown, E Grace Stone.!
Jay S. Stone, Henry N Payne. Kath- J
ryu Bnssett. John L. Kelliher. Ralph
L Mi Nam. i ra. Alono Wi, Evelyn I
M Dul'rance. Flora M Wllcon. Hazel
M. Freeman, Marlon E Berritt, Marie!
O'Neill post Grace Wood, post, Her
I art I ook post, Carl Torgeson. Ben
Peiterson. Leila Maher. Bessie Rouse,
Hilda Lewis. Irene K Walsh May
J. Ryan, Margaret N Norton, Myrtle
Hales Mamie M Rose, Kthel Adams, i
Ada Norrla, Romanza Bancroft, Ireni
Duffln. Joe Clements, Florence M.
Thomas, Robert G Linderman.
Weather forecast for Salt lal:e
City laical showera and cooler Tues
day; Wednesday fair
Comparative weather data at Salt
i.ake City, May 12, 191.3
Highest temperature today was ".7
efrees; highest in this month since
IS74 wa3 9:: degrees; lowest last night
was 61 degrees: lowest this montb
ilnce 1S74 was 26 degrees; mean tem-
lerature for toda) was r, j degrees;
-'ormal was .".7 flegrees accumulated
KOI s since the first oi' the month
la degree: a cumulated deficiency,
Ince January 1 Is 118 decrees, rela
tive humidity at C a m today was
17 per cent, relative humidity at 6 p
0, today was 4.. per cent
Total pret Ipitat Ion for the twenty-
our hours ending at 6 pm. was none;
'otal for this month to date is 02
f an Inch; accumulated deficiency for
his month to date is 82 of an inch.
otal precipitation since January 1
"o date is ftP.i Inches, accumulated
leflciencv slnie January 1 is l.L'4
Sun rises 5 12 a m , sun sets 1:97
i m . Mav 13
WEATHER OBSERV vtioNS.
B p ID Hlifh Ixv.
alt Lake 67 67 r.l
Boise 54 66 50
Cheyenne 64 70
'hicago 72 74 48
'Denver - 72 76 46
Helena 58 58 44
fncksonville - 68 74 66
Kansas Citv 78 82 54 ,
Los Angeles 64 68 52
New Orleans 78 82 04
New York 54 64 42
Oklahoma 80 84 C2 j
I'ocatello 64 64 42
-;t Louis 74 7,'i "i0
-an Francisco 58 CO 52
Washington 60 68 :',G
Wlnnemucca 58 62 42
P.righam City. May 11 Mother's
lnv was fittingly obsened in the
churches of Box Elder county today
In this c t ihe people of the Fourth
ward held impressive services at f
o'clock at which the following pro I
(ram was rendered: Male quartet,
Praying for Ycu." R T Willcy.
' . H Jonsen. C. Flias Jensen and
Victor E. Madaen. Story telling by
Theresa Standing Henrietia Bolt.
Mourine Hotter. Wallace Lund. Etta
Korth, Ida Freeman In the evening
at 7:30 o'clock tho bov scouts of the
Fourth ward under the direction nf
W V, Call sang "Take Good Care
of Mother." Mrs Oieen N Siohl iU
livered an Interesting talk to the
In Garland the people gathered at
the social hall at 8 o'clock In the eve
ning and held splendid Mother's day
services under the auspiees of the
Young Ladles association of that
town anc' thn Ladles' Self-culture club
The pronram rendered follows
Selection. Garland orchestra; invo
cation music. Garland choir; readlnn
Miss Millie Rogers; presentation of
i In to Miss Rogers bv Mrs. Mosiah
Evans, acting on behalf of the La
dles' Self-culture club, vlollu selec
Con. Wesley Carter; address. Pre;
dent. M H Welling of Bear River
stake; ladles' quartet "Daddy. " dlrec
t on Ffof Joseph TI Kii-kham; reading
from improvement Era. "Mother ' bv
President Joseph F Smith. John J.
Shuraway: solo. Miss Essie FoulRer
tahleauX, under direction of Thalee H
Edwards, as follows: "Babyhood."
Childhood." "Girlhood " "Mother
hood " Age " Junior chorus, under
direction of Mrs Frank Welling; bene
diction Similar programs were rendered in
practically every church In the county
Hogan6ville. Qw., Mav 13 Samuel
Owonsby, a uesro who esterday shot
dad Brooks Uine, a oung former,
was lynched last night. He wa.n
hinged to a tree near the JaII and hhi
'body riddled with bullets
HANDSOME B L A C K C L O T H SUIT
The brilliant oriental trimmings
have made black suits possible thai
have none of the sombre effect of
those of former seasons. The model
sketched here Is In the form of u
three-piece suit, having a skirt at
tached to a fancy waist that shows
B front oi bright figured moire.
The coat closes with black silk but
tons and cords and has a collar of
the figured moire, edged wih black
satin. The cuffs are of the same
materials and a band of the same
irlms the skin drapery and faces the
front of the coat, hory buttons ara
DIES FROM BROKEN HEART.
Mrs. David S Truman died In San
Francisco, where she had been taken
from Goldlleld for medical attention
The lady died from the effects of
dropsy primarih caused by the great
grief that the lady had suffered for
the psst three years, or since the
mysterious disappearance of her
husband. Attorney David S Truman
David S. Truman was one of the
best known of tho Nevada attorneys,
and had practiced law all oer the
state. He was called to San Fran
cisco about three years ago on legal
matters. On the day he calculated
to return to his horn- he had his
baggage sent to the depot and check
ed through to the southern Nevada j
city, but he never arrived home and
has never been heard from. It Is
now the general ac :eptfid belief tint
he was killed m 8n Francisco and
his body done away with
P. J. MORAN SECURES
A judgment for Sfi 000 was granted
esterday to P I Moran apalnst the!
Pacific Reclamation company In the
1'nlted States district court hv stipu
latlon in the case, In which SSr? 8u7 24
was asked The mon? asked was
claimed to be due or wor' done in
the Bishop creek dam twelve miles
north of Weils.
Three cases wire reset for trial
June ." They are. M C Peters Mill
eotnpanv and Frank Towey against
the Daly-Judge Mining company, audi
F. O Meyers axain-it George PeiTOll I
and others The case of the liah
Copper company against Salt lake!
county for the recovery of about 185
000, alleged overpaid taxes was start
ed yesterday ufternoon
Labor Notes j
During last year, by means of the
five Canadian free employment bu
r?aus. In Berlin. Brantford. Hamiltou.
London and Ittawa, 19U.T applicants'
were provided with situations
The average increase In wages for
til lasi.es of worklngmen throughout
the province of Inlario. Canada, dur
Ing the past year was Sfs per cent .
This Increase was shared by 16,297
Anthrax is a disease from whl"h I
sheep suffer Human beings catch It
from infected hides or wool, and for
that reason it becomes known as I
'wool sorters' disease.-'
The working time for aduit workers;
is only regulated in a few European
States. For Instance Australia and
Bwltserland 11 hourn dally; Russia. I
ll1-. hours, nnd France. 12 ho ura dai- j
O greal organization campaign 13 1
scheduled for Ixs Angeles, to be con
ducted by men assigned by the vari
ous internationals, for the puriiose of)
thoroughly reorganizing the city of
The governor of Arkansas, failing to
obtain the repeal of the convict lease
law and becoming convinced of the ill
treatment of prisoners by the lessees,
pprdoned 360 convicts at one time
A lockout of 300 printers in Scot
land, which 'he employers threatened
was prevented in the last moment
The parties have decided to discuss
the present demands further
Another labor temple project is re
ported from Syracuse. N Y The sev-enty-flve
local unions are expected to
j subscribe for stock, of which ther
will be an Issue of 10,000 Bhares at
' $1n a share
Directors of the Cnited Baking com
pany, 'he cooperation h.ikery starti-d
about a yesr ago by the labor union-
oi 'he company are now m excellent
Milwaukee's club for working girls
will charge $3.50 to $4 5" n week for
three square meals a day. the- use of
a splendid laundry, wide lawn, large
screened porches, parlors and comfort
able sleeping rooms
The name of the lnternntional lnt.
on Steam Engineers has been changed
to International Onion of Steam nnd
Operative Engineers and that body
has purchased .i li' 1
which the headquarters are to be in
stalled The Tennessee legislature has pas
ed a compulsory education bill, and
'also a measure creating a state derail
ment of workshop and factor-, la
spcctlon and providing for the i?
polntmcr.t of a chief Inspector.
After a delay of a generation Swe
den is about to introluco old age
'I he o-operritivr Stores 1'er.ple '
Paper" of the Central Union of tin
ccrman co-operative movement It
now to be published fortnh;
a circulation of 300,000 to members
of the co-operative organization
In England the National I'nlon of
Teachers n majority of whom are
women, at their annual meeting t
Weston super Moro. carried by a large
majority an amendment to a motion
in favor of woman suffrage
The Swiss federal parliament h it
decided to call a eenforence for in'.-r
natlonal workers' protection to deal
iv ith the question of the abolition i
night work for youths, and the "ntro
duction of n legal ten-hour day for
females and youths.
The S oodworkers' Union of Victo
ria. Australia, which has had to pay
out over $l",00ii In four years for ac
cidents to members, has begun nglta
tlon for the accident compensation li t
which governments have all aloiii;
promised but not granted.
Vocational schools fir girls in Oer
many provide training in not only the !
courses In sewing, cooking and serv
ing. but in the wider fields of h i -hold
economy ant! managemer Tin -are
special trnde schools for milliners,
hairdressers, dressmakers, lad-makers
and other textile handworkers
S;nce March 1 a united effort nns i
been waged at Paducah. Ivy ; Mound
City. Ill ; St Louis. Mo : Memphis,
Tenn . and V'cksburg. Miss., to es
tablish the elgh' hour work day -t
$3.50 per day for dock or yard men
and $4 per day for levee or wharf
The employment bureau in connec
tion with the Michigan Printers' Fed-
l oration has proven a success, in that
the local unions of the slate are now j
Informed as to the state of trade, and i
j have been able to place a number of j
; men who were out of work or who
I wished to chnnge
A study of conditions among the si'l;
workers in the Patersou. N J , mllli
shows that one-third ol the adult
I male" earned less than i',2'1 a year.
iihat Q per cent earned from Si20 to
$780. one-sixth of them from S78u io
I $1000. and one-twentieth more than
i 10i0 Wage conditions In Paterr.on
are not exceptional
For the first time in the history of
Oklahoma the senate went over hr
veto power of the chief executive, and
bya vole of 31 to 10 repassed ihe bill
requiring railroads to maintain hos
pital sen !ce within the state for i h . i r
employes when the funds for the
maintenance of suih service is provl
ded by employes
If you could see your
dishes and household
utensils through a micro
scope you would realize
that mere soap and water
are insufficient to domore
than wash off the surface.
Gold Dust not only cuts dirt
and grease with scarcely any
rubbing, but is an antiseptic
that goes deep after every
hidden impurity and germ.
Gold Dust sterilizes your
kitchen things, and makes
them wholesome and sanitary.
Gold Dust is the greatest
Soda. Ammonia or Bna
"Z.ef the COLD DUST TWINS Jo your ivorh"
-the Children ff2
Jfc There's weaJtr F health in every can of L
mJ Rona Cocoa, ft': cooc .o, growing children V ) P
1LM invigorattnc, lutr.tiu h ijc bu3cting V' f'
Mil Rona Coco i d - -n ,c ' jj 0J V' f
Ml Dutch process. Th rxiig"! u' i' r " r.i ut, VTu t
Uj freeing it from sedii...n. m.. arv -vithing f
w- dtliaous. That's wi v a olvcs in- n f
ill itantiy in boiling waf; N LTMSjly - make it.
h VAN HOUTeNS B I
I ROMA Mm
I OUTCH COCOA TtW
lj Brit of ill Rons Cocoa coiuo.-!y half modi aid?- I
VV tntmc cocoa, bexaus it go: wici rifar Yoj only fLf - HJ I
one-half a fcisp-ontul to ih jp. . ononucai 2?2 vV' (' Ja
cm males 64 opt. Children j. it i.'- r nouruhing ,ocl ffiXr JA P
V fXal yoor gro:ef for Ron iK, DvHch Ccoa in iL I
Yi ) Tt ftw ii. 'ed cn Uie a beverage or 3I calet. VeV ""Tl f
a V V7 L, rxldrv fuJev tjc Y -oil 1-ka tl-e r.cS Ji 1
5 1XuJv. tojf ,iavor Tw Snai 10c an A 'I I
C J. VANHOLTTEN S ZCCN 4X
! Additional features for the summer
I session of the i'tah Chautauqua a--j
sembly were dpi Ided upon at the
jniec'ilnir. of the directors last night In j
I the City hall The preliminary ar
I rangements were c:red for and the
board decided to begin the sale of !
ticket- on Ma y - I
I lr CharU s Zebin of Huston, a
j sociologist, has Iieen secured for this
nieetiug. He will discuss chic ques-!
I tlons and the better care of cities
I The University of Utah dramatic club'
will he another feature. Miss Maud !
May Rabeock will have the company
under her direction presenting 'The
Midsummer Night's Dream." Pro
iivsor Christensen s symphonv or
j chestra of 2." pieces has been engaged
for one evening.
Dr. William A MCKeever of Man !
hattan. Ian , will give a series of I
lectures on philosophy, Other ar
rangementa on the program were
turned over to the program commit
tee neaded by Franl; M. Drlggs.
FORGER IS SENTENCED
Provo, May 12. J V. Handlcy. tho'
confessed forcer who was arreRted
about teti days ago in Salt Lake and
brought here for a hearing, was todav
sentenced in the state prison for a
term of four year3 on three i ounts.
The total number of forrrles com
I tnltted by Handley and wife during
the past two years is thirty-six. but
In the trial only three were taken
I into account. Tho total amount of
money obtained througli this means I
was several thousand dollar:- Hand- 1
ley Will be taken to the penitentiary
tomorrow bv Sheriff Henry Bast.
Mr.i Handlcy has not been sentenc
ed as yet because there arc five young
children in the Handley home and
the court and the sheriff have not ful
ly decided as to what disposition to
make of the children In case Mrs.
Hnndlev is sent to the state institu
i tion The court is inclined 'o mercy
in ihe cafe of Mrs Handler, although
she confessed to passing more of the
checks than did Handley.
DEATH CLAIMS MINER,
Park City, May ll'. Richard Ses
sions, a miner, died suddenly in the
Ias! Chance saloon at about 5 o'clock
this afternoon of heart failure. He
had not appeared to be ill and was not
Known to be afflicted with heart trou
ble. Nobody noticed anything wrong
with him until someone asked him a
q .estion and. not receiving an answer,
looked at him closely, and saw that
he was dead.
Although Sessions was a miner and
had been In this camp for about twenty-two
years, he had been working for'
the city during the last three years
as an ordinary laborer. He was about
IS years of 3i;e and Is survived by a lM
wife and three children, who live hero. IH
PRISONERS SEEK PAROLE
Leavenworth, Kan. May IS More
than S00 applications for parole, six
of them from bankers, were listed for
consul, rat inn b. the federal hoard '
of paroles here today. Among the
hankers who made applications were
W I Hogue, San ngelo, Texas, and
Charles !. Hyde. Pierre. S. D.
Jus! Think I
You can come here now and
lee a showing of
Summer Dress I
so extensive that it embraces
: practically everything that'? I
user! and wantec! j
The best showing of previous
seasons have been outclassed
both as to extensiveness and
OF QUALITY & FASHIONS
Phona 321. 408 25th Street
We have the largatt van 'n the
city. Quick crvlcs. Moving, ship
ping and handling planoa. Prompt
freight dallverlea. Furniture mov
ing a apeclalty Storage at reason
VlT J T"L
&WaS8 Cottolene is better than butter or lard for frrinc: because it
E'WnT! & c,in Seated about 100 degrees higher vithout burning or
ato esatr Bm0n6- This extreme heat instantly cooks the
L2-3r5r outer surface, and tonns a crust which prevents BSdb. Y
f the absorption of fat
m Fry fish with Cottolene and it will never be greasy, J jPSfr 1
B but cribp and appetising enough to make your mouth Jyjxf
m Cottolene is more economical than lard; costs no . r 1 v&W
W more, and goes one-third farther than i